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Download Pedro Paramo (Letras Hispanicas / Hispanic Writings) (Spanish Edition) fb2

by Jose Carlos Gonzalez Boxio,Juan Rulfo
Download Pedro Paramo (Letras Hispanicas / Hispanic Writings) (Spanish Edition) fb2
Genre Fiction
  • Author:
    Jose Carlos Gonzalez Boxio,Juan Rulfo
  • ISBN:
    8437604184
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Catedra; Spanish Language edition (January 1, 2007)
  • Pages:
    256 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Genre Fiction
  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1375 kb
  • ePUB format
    1886 kb
  • DJVU format
    1981 kb
  • Rating:
    4.2
  • Votes:
    682
  • Formats:
    mobi rtf lrf lrf


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ISBN-10: 9788437604183. Why is ISBN important? ISBN. The 13-digit and 10-digit formats both work. has been added to your Cart.

See if your friends have read any of José Carlos González Boixo's books. José Carlos González Boixo’s Followers. None yet. José Carlos González Boixo. José Carlos González Boixo’s books.

Will be shipped from US. Used books may not include companion materials, may have some shelf wear, may contain . Ships from and sold by Blackwell's . Used books may not include companion materials, may have some shelf wear, may contain highlighting/notes.

En 1953, dos anos antes de Pedro Paramo, salio a la luz una recopilacion de cuentos con el titulo de El Llano en llamas. Los lectores del momento, como los de ahora, sintieron nacer en su interior las preguntas: Quien es Juan Rulfo? Por que escribe lo que escribe, tanta desolacion, esa prosa tan severa y cargada de dolores, soledad y violencia?

This page contains details about the Fiction book Pedro Paramo by Juan Rulfo published in 1955

This page contains details about the Fiction book Pedro Paramo by Juan Rulfo published in 1955. This book is the 239th greatest Fiction book of all time as determined by thegreatestbooks.

Juan Nepomuceno Carlos Pérez Rulfo Vizcaíno, best known as Juan . The second book was Pedro Páramo (1955), a short novel about a man named Juan Preciado who travels to his recently deceased.

Juan Nepomuceno Carlos Pérez Rulfo Vizcaíno, best known as Juan Rulfo (Spanish: audio (help·info); 16 May 1917 – 7 January 1986), was a Mexican writer, screenwriter and photographer. It was at the University that Rulfo first began writing under the tutelage of a coworker, Efrén Hernández. The second book was Pedro Páramo (1955), a short novel about a man named Juan Preciado who travels to his recently deceased mother's hometown, Comala, to find his father, only to come across a literal ghost town ─ populated, that is, by spectral figures.

Used sticker and some writing and/or highlighting. Used sticker and some writing and/or highlighting. Used books will not include dust jackets. Seller Inventory 001269084U.

item 2 Pedro Páramo: Pedro Paramo (Letras Hispanicas) by Ru. .Book condition good. Free postage -Pedro Paramo, Paperback by Rulfo, Juan; Gonzalez, Jose Carlos Boixo (EDT), B.Free postage -Pedro Paramo, Paperback by Rulfo, Juan; Gonzalez, Jose Carlos Boixo (EDT), L.

Todo el conjunto de materiales que aporta esta edicion (introduccion, abundantes notas, plano, fotografias) serviran al lector para comprender mejor y disfrutar mas con esta gran novela.

ONLY King Juan Carlos will ever know what really happened on the evening before Good Friday, 1956

ONLY King Juan Carlos will ever know what really happened on the evening before Good Friday, 1956. He was 18 and whiling away the holiday with his 14-year-old brother Alfonso in a bedroom of the exiled royal family's home in Estoril, Portugal. The blond 'Don Alfonsito' had won a local junior golf tournament earlier in the day, gone to evening Mass and rushed up to the room to see the big brother who had come home for the holidays from military school. Which of the two royal brothers, if either, pulled the trigger may never be known but Juan Carlos himself was said at the time to have admitted to friends and family that he 'felt responsible'.

Un joven en busca de su padre perdido, un pueblo fantasma y un sin fin de personajes misteriosos y enigmaticos. Esta es la historia de Pedro Paramo, creada por el novelista y cuentista mexicano Juan Rulfo, quien nos presenta en esta intrigante novela ese sabor que caracteriza a los literatos latinos e hispanos: la pasion dramatica. Esta apasionante historia nos relata la busqueda de un muchacho por su padre, quien es el mismisimo Pedro Paramo. Y mas que una busqueda por un padre al cual nunca habia visto, Juan Preciado, el muchacho que se aventura a la penumbra de un destino fatal, es la busqueda prometida a la muerte de su madre, del regreso de aquello que le fue arrebatado, es decir, el cobro hacia su padre por haberles abandonado. / As one enters Juan Rulfo's legendary novel, one follows a dusty road to a town of death.Time shifts from one consciousness to another in a hypnotic flow of dreams, desires, and memories, a world of ghosts dominated by the figure of Pedro Paramo -lover, overlord, murderer. Rulfo's extraordinary mix of sensory images, violent passions and unfathomable mysteries has been a profound influence on a whole generation of Latin American writers.

BroWelm
My review at the bottom but.....please do not review if.....
- you did not enjoy the book because your Spanish is not that great (why give it a bad review for your lack of language skills?)
- You did not enjoy the book because it was too confusing (it's complex, not confusing, was Shakespeare a bad writer for his complexity?)
- ***If you found it too "depressing" and "dark"*** (Any book who makes you "feel" deep emotions accomplished a rare thing, if you felt depressed, well that's personal, very personal.

This book is taught in many universities and given to people who are just learning Spanish, why??
It must be read by someone who can understand Spanish fluently and more...
I recommend first buying it in English if your Spanish vocabulary is too narrow.

******This is simply a MASTERPIECE, one that doesn't fade in time, history or between cultures,
such a masterpiece that even the grand Gabriel Garcia Marquez from "100 years of solitude" knew the book
by memory (it's a small novel) and said after reading it he had such powerful emotions that he had only encountered very few times in his life.

This novel will make you feel you are hanging through time and space, and gets you inside the minds of the deceased who still mourn their religious sins, imposed by the Catholic church. Yes, it is dark, and can be as some say "depressing"..... but I call it deep and magical, and remember that Mexican people do not view death as other cultures do.

This novel sends you to old Mexico, the torn one, where people are jailed between time and space (how he accomplishes this, amazing!), between religion and freedom, between poverty and wealth.

The time of this novel is set during either the Mexican revolution or "the Cristero War"
What it is clear is that this novel is set during the times in Mexico where "Hacendados" (Landowners) who lived in "Haciendas" controlled entire towns (Very similar to the FEUDAL and SERF times in Europe)

Here Juan Rulfo gets deep into the conscious and the sub-conscious mind of the people from such towns, you get into the minds and hearts of the deceased who still mourn their sins.

It is one of those novels that sticks to you for a long time, often without conclusion, it makes you "feel" but nothing is concrete.
It is powerful, mysterious, humorously dark and very real.

Attached is some the photography by Juan Rulfo, as I feel it depicts his only written novel as well......
Jonide
I bought this book because I am learning Spanish. I also bought the English translation. I saw one review that said that this is written in old Spanish which I think may be true. I am still not 100 percent fluent, but this book seems to be harder to read than more modern material. However I think that this has been helpful by pushing me harder. I do wish that I had bought one of the versions on the Kindle as it is hard to read between two actual books. The story is a great read and although I can easily comprehend the English version I like the Spanish version better, it seems to be somhow more impactful.
Yozshugore
I read this book because I had read in an article that it was one of Gabriel Garcia Marquez's favorites and that he had memorized the whole book!

I was fascinated by the first half of the book and couldn't put it down. Not a word was wasted. The characters and landscape so well described and the magical quality/experiences/scenes so well integrated into the narrative that it was perfectly believable. I would recommend reading it simply for this first part alone.

However, I was less satisfied with the second part. It felt a bit too gloomy, dark, unbelievable to me. The "magic" was less... magical. If it had not been so short, I would likely have not finished it.

That being said, I would read the first part again for its unique rendering of hope and anticipation and magic.
Goltizuru
The only book I ever read, that the minute I finished it, I started it over again. Yes, I read it twice in one day. It reminds me of the movie, The Sixth Sense(only spookier the whole way through), in that when you finish it, you can't believe how it comes out, so you have to experience it all over again, to make sure you aren't losing your sense of how reality fits together.
Ranenast
This title was recommended to me by a Spanish speaking friend, so I bought this English version. My gut says there is a lot of loss in translation AND/OR the person who translated it was not a native Spanish speaker. I expected fragmented writing, lack of plot, etc. but there were parts that simply didn't make sense in English at all, and I think those are the areas in which Spanish probably more elegantly illustrates the existentialist tone of the story.
Shem
Muy buen libro, bastante perturbador pero a la vez inspirante a ser agradecido por las muchas cosas que han cambiado a travez de los años.
Drelalen
Deceptively short, opaque, mystical myth of Mexico. Stands shoulder to shoulder with Ulysses, War & Peace, and a hundred other classics; one of the Great Books of the Twentieth Century. I discovered this book by accident when I took a class. We didn't end up covering Pedro Paramo, but I read it on my own time and it impressed me more than Cortazer, Marquez, or Esquivel, who are "not exactly lightweights, Dude". They are all great, but this writer is above and before them.
Clasico de la literatura en espan'ol imperdible para lectores con imaginaci'on relatable la vida de las personas a prrincipios del siglo 19 !!!!esquisito